Join us for a col­lec­tive exhi­bi­tion of new work by emerg­ing artists on the theme of resilience — of humans and nature

25/05/21 – 30/05/21
Opening Times
Sun–Mon, Closed
Tue–Fri, 10:00 – 18:00
Saturday, Closed
Commissioned through the #CreativeFutures programme at Creative Youth Network, Carlo Hornilla, Tilly O’Shea, Teddy Andraste and Skye Turner bring you a challenging and powerful exhibition.


You can book an hour spot to come and visit for free, between 25th-28th May, from 10:00-18:00, at The Station, Silver Street, BS1 2AG
Booking is essential. Every hour we won't have more than 6 people visiting at the same time, to ensure social distancing is adhered to.
RESILIENT is a COVID safe, accessible exhibition for all ages

About each piece:

Amelia in a box, by Carlo Hornilla
Amelia has been stuck inside a box for a very long time. She also has the power to make anything from her imagination become real - so she should be alright, right?
This graphic novel, by Carlo Hornilla, explores the themes of loneliness and isolation through Amelia’s antics as she tries to cope with her prolonged solitude and the raw emotions that come with being alone for so long…

A Cure for Cacti, by Skye Turner
In this mixed media installation involving projected film, sculpture (installed costume) and tapestry, Skye is adapting a natural story of sickness and cure, of desert cacti suffering from epidemics of bacterial necrosis, into a fantasy.

The Psychology of Cosmology, by Tilly O'Shea
This installation touches on the themes of isolation and how we all experience loneliness, exploring it throughout time to discover that it is intrinsic to all of us regardless of our circumstances.

Sugar, Honey, Ice, Tea, by Teddy Andraste
Sugar, Honey, Ice, Tea is a series of monologues written surrounding the theme of domestic abuse. Created by Theatre Maker and Playwriter, Teddy Andraste, these filmed monologues are part of the research and development for live performance, which will be continued to be worked with the hope that it’ll take to stage.

Funded by Arts Council England and the Derek Hill Foundation